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January 13, 1915 - Image 1

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1915-01-13

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RNING

Ce

i igan

Daily

SUBSCRIBE
NOS
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------

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN.

WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 13, 1915.

... _. .. .
-.._.- ..,. .._r..---

CES
NEES

I
f I ,

BAND TO PLAY FOR
GUESTS AT J-HOP

TRACK GATHERlNG
ATTRACTS 150 MEN

" OA

CLUB WILL HOLD DANCE

L. hrUE

iceIve

Nominations
lanager and
Secretary

TODAY
Rev. Bishop Kelly speaks

to Catholic1

At Lteat 30 Men Will 'l'ake Part
20 Will Form Orchestra
to Entertain at
]1)ance

and P.. IC.

Bartelnie, Captain Smith, 'Winig
Bond and Others Speak
to Candidates,

ELECTIONS SATURDAY
[NG IN UNIVERSITY HALL
didates Agree Not to Pledge
Votes in Race for
Office

students at Knights
parlors, 7:30 o'clock.
Dixie club meets at
o'clock.
Web and Flange dinner
o'clock.
Fresh dent smoker at
o'clock.

of Columbus
Union, 7:00
at Union, 6:00
Union, 7:30

Fresh jits meet, room 101 economics
building, at 4:00 o'clock.

a meeting of the board of direc-
of the athletic association . held
rday afternoon, nominations for
ffices of interscholastic manager,
tant interscholastic managers,
tary and treasurer of the associa-
were received and ratified. These
nations, together with the nomi-
ns for football manager and as-
its already announced, complete
icket to be voted on at the elec-
Saturday morning.
rd H. Peck, '15L, and S. A. Op-
Miner, '15E, were nominated
ggh competition for the office of,
cholastic manager, while F. G.
rd, '16L, and William J. Goodwin,
were nominated by petitions for
ame office.
assistants to the interscholastic
ger, six men were named: Ray
Is, '16L, A. M. Bentley, '16, Doit-
[. 'Sarbaugh, '16, Roger Thomp-
'16, Harry Kerr, '16, and J. W.
as, '16. Four will be selected. E.
ight, '16, has withdrawn from the
Atition for one of the assistant-
secretary of the athletic associ-
only two men are running, Phil-
iddleditch, '16E, and WilliamI
reaux, '16L. Three men are out
the treasurership; Joseph Darn-
8M, Louis Bruch, '16L, and T.t

TOMORROW
Belgian Relief concert 8:00 o'clock,
Hill auditorium.
Soph lit smoker at Union, 7:30 o'clock.
Technique dinner at Union, 6:00
o'clock.
CNCERT T ICKETS
Management Expects Record-Breaking
Crowd to Attend Belgian
Relief Program
SINGERS HAVE WIDE EXPERIENCE

i NTERFRIATEIINITY COUNCIL TO
MEET TONIGHT A BOUT FAVORS
Sell A bout 100 Pasteboards in First
Two Days of Ticket
Sale
Michigan's Varsity band will play at'
the J-Hop. At least 30 men will take
part in the band selections, and of
these, 20 will also make up an orches-
tra.
Two important meetings will be held
by those interested in the hop today.
At 4:30 o'clock, at the Alpha Delta
Phi house, managers of house parties
for fraternities and house clubs, and
representatives of any groups of in-
dependents who may send delegates,
will meet to discuss details. Members
of the hop committee will be present
to explain anything not clear, and an
attempt will be made to bring about an
agreement to refrain from the giving of
favors to guests. The interfraternity1
conference will meet at 7:30 o'clock
tonight to decide on passing a rulel
prohibiting favors at the house partiest
of the various fraternities represented.
Last night it was definitely decidedi
to have the band furnish the music for
the big party. The intimation of such
a possibility was enthuisicall ~,

OWD 1SHO1WS MUCH EN TH USIASM
Approximately 150 track men turned
out for the first open track meeting of
the year, which was held last night in
the lecture room of the physics build-
ing.
The, meeting was presided over by
track manager W. B. Palmer, who in-
troduced the speakers: P. G. Bartelme,
Intramural Director Rowe, Captain
Smith, "Chink" Bond, "Hap" Haff and
Coach Farrell. It was pointed out
during the evening that with but two of
last year's eastern intercollegiate
point winners back in college, pros-
pects at first appeared none too bright,
but that at the same time the chances
for a winning team were good.
Captain Smith stated that last year's
team was composed chiefly of individ-
ual stars, but that the chances for an
evenly balanced team for this seaso.n
were better than last year..
Coach Farrell stated that much more
enthusiasm was shown last night at
the meeting than was manifested last
year. Eight men attended the first
call last season, while last night'sI
crowd was one of the biggest that has
ever turned out for a similar gather-
ing.

Usuial Number of Tickets at 75 Cents
on Sale Tomorrow
Members of the Michigan. Union
Boat club have. practically completed
plans for a dance to be held at the
Union, Saturday night, to which any
members of the Union are invited.
Tickets at 75 cents each will be on
sale at the Union counter tomorrow
noon, and the usual limit of..100 tick-
ets, will be maintained. Sidney T.
Steen, '16E, has been appointed chair-
man, and others on the committee are
David R. Ballentine, '16, and Louis B.
Hyde, '16E. Specialty dances, extra
music and programs made purposely
for the occasion will be part of the at-
tractions to feature the dance. Re-
freshments at 50 cents per couple will
be served.
The party will take the place of the
regular Union Saturday night mem-
bership dance, and is designed espe-
cially to arouse enthusiasm among
Boat club members.

PRICE FIVE CENTS.
DECIDE PLANS FOR
LARGE CONVENTION
Secure List of Men for Meeting of
Michigan Engineering Society
to Be Held in Ann
Arbor Soon
DEAN M. E. COOLEY TO SPEAK
AT BANQUET HELD WEDNESDAY
Committee of Students Will Aid in
Reception and Care of
Visitors
Final arrangements have been made
for the convention of the Michigan En-
gineering society, to be held in Ann
Arbor next Tuesday, Wednesday and
Thursday. All indications point to a
successful meeting, according to S. J.
Hoexter, of the mechanical engineering

EMIL SEIDEL WILL
TALK ON SATURDA0Y

Ex-Mayor of Milwaukee Speaks
"Socialism". Jan. 16 in
Newberry Hall

on

ONCE RAN .FOR VICE-PRESIDENT
Emil Seidel, ex-mayor of Milwaukee,

Have you bought your ticket for the
Belgian Relief concert to be held at
8:00 o'clock tomorrow ifi Hill audito-
rium? If not, you may obtain them at
the two Wahr bookstores, the Union,
the Y. M. C. A. and from student sales-
men. A list of students was selected
by the Y. M. C. A. yesterday,. and tick-
ets were mailed to them. A number
of women are also canvassing. The
pasteboards are selling rapidly, and
the management expects a record-
breaking crowd. Tickets have also
been sent to the various fraiternities.o
The- program, which will begin at
8:00 o'clock, and last until about 9:30
o'clock, will be announced tomorrow.
It will consist of the lighter and more

MICHIGANENSIAN EDITORS MEET

greeted at the meeting of the entire All Senior Pictures Must Be Handed
committee last Sunday, as greatly ad- in By February 1
din. to the Michigan character of the Associate editors of the Michigan-
event. The "Ragpickers" quintet will ensian will meet at 3:30 o'clock to-
furnish novelties, and the band will morrow afternoon with Editor W. B.
play "The Victors" for the grand Thom, '15, to discuss plans for the
march. Finzel's orchestra, of Detroit, book. Work on the year book is re-
with 14 pieces, will play for one half ported to be progressing rapidly.
of the dances. The fraternity section is now on the
By last night, approximately 100 press. All senior pictures will be hand-
tickets had been sold. This gives a ed in by February 1. The first part of

already nominated for of-
e Boyd Compton,, '16, and
'17L, who are out for the
ball managership, and Lee
Harold Easley, '16,' John
ohn Robbins, '17E, Harry
Edwin Pardee, '17, Edward
7, and Gerveys Grylls, '17,
m will be chosen assistants
ty manager.
to the rules recently
the athletic board of di-
rill be one of the duties of
assistants during the next
he intramural director, by
st of all men participating

popular classics.
Leonora Allen and Albert Lindquest,
the two singers on the program, are
both students in the university school
of music. Both have had wide expe-
rience on the concert stage, and have
sung with a number of the leading
symphony orchestras of the country.
Miss Allen has sung in both grand and
light opera, taking the leading soprano
part in "The SpringkMaid" company
one year in New York.
HEALTH SERVICE STAFF FINDS
NO MORE CASES OF SMALLPOX

record to the first two days of one
third of the total number which will
be disposed of. The tickets, at $5.00
each,. will continue to be sold from
4:00 to 5:30 o'clock each day at the
Union.
hOLD SECOND DAY OF TRYOUTS
FOR MEMBERS OF RIFLE TEAM
New Shipment of Regulation Targets
, Arrives to Take Place of
Makeshifts

As in past elections, there is suppos-
i to be no pledging of votes by the
andidates for the different offices, and
any of the nominees have agreed
mong themselves not 'to campaign in
ny way.
The election will be held from 10:00
1:30 o'clock Saturday, in room 101,
niversity hall. After the polls are
osed, the annual meeting of all mem-
ers of the athletic association will be
eld in the election room.
USICAL CLUBS WILL PRESENT
CONCERT DURING J-HOP TIME
o Use Practically Same Program as
That of Trip During
Vacation
Junior-hop week will witness the
st appearance of the combined Glee
id Mandolin clubs since the vacation
ip, scheduled for 4:00 o'clock Friday,'
ebruary 5 in Sarah Caswell Angell
il. Practically the same pro-
'am that was used on the Christ-
as journey will be given, but with
aphasis place4 n those numbers of
e concerts which met with the great-
t success.
Durward Grinstead, '16L, with his
ecialty, "When Salome Danced be-
re the King" will take his place
nong the headliners. The act is ex-
cted to be one of the drawing cards.
ong with Grinstead's performance,
L. Nutting, '15L, will put on his
ell-known impersonations, and the
tag Pickers" quintet will render sev-

MacNaughton Shows no Symptoms
Disease; Probably Be Released
in Few Days

of

No new cases of smallpox were dis-
covered by the university health ser-
vice staff yesterday, and the authori-
ties there expressed themselves as
confident that a decisive check had
been given before the malady spread.
A quick response met the appeal of
the university authorities for vacci-
nation, and more than 100 persons
were given the vaccinie at the health
service office yesterday, making the
total number of persons treated so
far more than 180.
University hospital authorities re-
ported yesterday that the condition of
Howard Gray, '17A, who is the student
sufferigg from the disease, was m-'
proving. Gray's roommate, A.K. Mac-
Naughton, '16E, has not developed any
symptoms of the disease, and probably
will be discharged soon.
Bulletins of the university and health
service officials urging vaccination
were posted in prominent places on
the campus yesterday.
Camp Resigns One Athletic Position
Walter Camp has resigned his po-
sition as football member of the gen-
eral athletic committee of Yale Uni-
versity, according to press despatches
from New Haven. Robert Corwin, who
captained the Yale football team in
1887, will probably succeed Camp, al-
though his appointment has not yet
been announced. The resignation of
Camp is in accordance with his desire
to gradually withdraw from his many
athletic offices. He will still retain
his position as advisory coach to the
Yale football captain aiid to the board
of coaches.

Plans are now being laid by the
Rifle club for its second day of tryouts
for the university team, Saturday hav-
ing been set as the time for these
matches, after which it is expected to
select 18 of the best men, 10 of whom
will represent the club in its first
match on the intercollegiate schedule.
A new shipment of the regulation
targets arrived to take the place of the
make-shifts which have been in use.
It is planned to purchase three more
indoor rifles, which should prove
enough, with those available now, to
take care of the membership until the
outdoor guns arrive from the govern-
ment.
The armory will be open Saturday,
from 8:00 to 12:00 o'clock for prac-
tice, and the matches will start at 1:00
o'clock, each man shooting one string
of 10 prone and 10 off-hand. Prizes
will be awarded for the men who fin-
ish in the following places: 1, 5, 10, 15,
20, 25, and 30. The prizes will consist
of 100 rounds of ammunition for each
winner.

the book will be an innovation this
year, consisting of 25 full page views
of Ann Arbor scenes and campus
views. They will be in mezzo-tint,
and will be the first of that style of
engraving ever introduced in the Mich-
iganensian. All color work for the
-annual has been set up, and proof on
it has been received by the editorial
staff.
APPOINT JUDGES FOR CENTRAL
LEAGUE DEBATE FRIDAY NIGHT
A. W. Sparrow, a prominent lawyer
of Cincinnati, Hon. W. G. Frizell, mem-
ber of the Ohio state legislature, and
Judge A. N. Miller, of Toledo,. have
been chosen judges of the Central
League debate between Michigan and
Chicago, to be held in University Hall
at 8:00 o'clock Friday night.
H. Parker, '17L, who has been ill
for several days, has recovered, and
with the other members of the team
has, been working steadily in an en-
deavor to retrieve Michigan's two de-
feats of last year. This was the first
time that the university lost both Cen-
tral League contests.
Bishop Williams. to Speak at Union
Bishop Charles D. Williams, of De-
troit,. has consented to make the ad-
dress at the weekly gathering of Union
members at 3:00 o'clock next Sunday
afternoon. Dr. Williams is bishop of
the Episcopal church for the state of
Michigan. He is prominent throughout
the state, and is well known through-
out the entire country.

has been secured to speak on "Social-
ism" at 8:00 o'clock Saturday night in
Newberry hall. He has the distinction
of being the only man ever elected
mayor of a large city on-the Socialist
ticket.
Tickets for the lecture may be ob-
tained at Wikel's drug store, the Y. M.
C. A. and from student salesmen. A
nominal admission fee of 10 cents is
charged to cover necessary expenses.
Seidel is one of the, best known mem-
bers of the Socialist party. In 1912 he
was the vice-presidential candidate on
that ticket, and made a campaigil tour
of every state in the country.
Before receiving the election to the
mayoralty, Seidel, who is a pattern-
maker by trade, represented the work-
ers of Milwaukee on the common
council. In 1910 he received the nom-
ination for mayor, and won in a three
cornered fight. In 1912 and 19,14 he
ran again, but was beaten. He will
probably be a candidate in 1916.
For the last three summers he has
been on the Ridpath Chautauqua lec-
ture platform, and last year debated
with Senator Adam Bede on the ques-
tion of Socialism.
MICHIGAN MAY PLAY BASEBALL
WITH TEAM FROM WEST POINT
Return of Coach Lundgren Awakens
Speculation as to Spring
Schedule
Baseball competition with the Unit-
ed States Military Academy may be
inaugurated on the eastern trip of the
Michigan nine this spring, according
to a story current among the baseball
men. Following 'Coach Lundgren's
second visit to Ann Arbor, schedule
speculation is rife.
Pennsylvania, Cornell, Princeton'
and Syracuse will probably be other
principal games on the trip to the At-
lantic seaboard, which will come late
in May.
The spring training trip during the
Easter vacation will be in the south
again this year, with Georgia, Vander-'
bilt and Notre Dame the probable im-
portant opponents.a

league;
"Deep Well Pumping Machinery,"
by George W. Bissell, dean of engi-
neering at M. A. C.;
"Failure of Large Sewer Pipe in
Deep Trenches," by W. W. Brigden,
city engineer of Battle Creek;
"The Use of Sulphite Liquor as a
Road Binder," by J. J. Cox, of the
highway engineering department;
"Roads and Pavings in Michigan,"
by L. C. Smith, deputy state highway
commissioner; and
"Cost Data on Concrete Chimney
Construction," by K. E. Norton.
These papers will be supplemented
by various committee reports, all of
which will be given by prominent
Michigan engineers. Sectional meet-
ings of county drain commissioners
and surveyors will be held in connec-
tion with the convention.
On Wednesday, when the joint meet-
ng is to be held with the Detroit En-
gineering society, a banquet will be
given at the Michigan Union, at which
the principal speakers will be Dean
M. E. Cooley and H. H. Esseltyn, pres-
ident of the Detroit Engineering soci-
ety.
Among the exhibits which will be
of special interest, will be those of
the Bausch and Lomb Co., of Roches-
ter, N. Y., and of the Tablet and Tick-
et Co., of Chicago. The former will be
of lenses and telescopes, and the latter
will be of stickers and posters of all
kinds. A demonstrator will be secured
to operate the automatic lathe in the
engineering shops.
A committee of students, which will
aid in the reception and entertainment
of the visitors, is now being formed.
They will act as guides through the
huiversity, and will assist the engi-
neers to find places to room and board
during their stay in the city.
Students From Northwest Form Cluh,
Students from Oregon, Washington
and Idaho met at the Union last night,
and organized the Northwestern club.
The object of the society is to bind
together men from the northwest, and
to promote the interests of Michigan
in that section by working with the
alumni associations.
The following men were elected offi-
cers: President, E. W. Smith, '15D,
vice-president, Harry Cowan, '16M.

department, who is secretary of the
organization.
The list of speakers, in its final
form, is as follows: "Forestry," by
Prof. Filibert Roth, of the forestry de-
partment; "Field and Office Methods
Used in Constructing the Topographic
Map of the United States, and Prog-
ress of the Topographic Survey of
MVlichigan," by R. C. Allen, director of
the department of geological and bio-
logical survey of Michigan, and Leigh
D. Townsend:
"Interstate Water Questions," by L.
G. Carpenter, of Denver, Colorado;
"The Need of State Supervision of
the Waters of Michigan,' by Prof. C.
T. Johnston, of the surveying depart-
ment;
"Recent Dams and Water Power
Plants in Switzerland," by A. Streiff;
"The Connors' Creek Power Plant of
the Detroit Edison Co.," by C. F.
Hirshfeld, of that company;
"The Work of the International
Joint Commission on the Pollution of
Boundary Waters," by Gardner Legg;
"The Commission-Manager Plan of
City Government," by C. E. Chappell,
recently appointed city manager of
Jackson;
"The Merit System of Selection of
Occupants of Civil Service Positions,"
by G. T. Keyes of New York City, a
member of the Civil Service Reform

Dan Cupid Routed By Order
Of Nurses' Tranmg School

a

concert will be reserv-
aving been placed at 50
ilitate the obtaining of
y house clubs, the man-
t present planning to
ders for tickets to the
pities and clubs. Those
ining seats will be able

Dan Cupid has been routed at the
university hospital!
Bold as this assertion may seem, itj
is nevertheless true. By a recent rul-
ing of the majority of nurses' training
schools in the country, all nurses in
such institutions have been forbidden
to become engaged to any one in the
employ of the hospital in which they
work; and the university hospital;
training school, being one of the insti-1
tutions, must abide by the rule of the;
majority.
Today the hospital is one large vista1
of sadness,-the nurses have in some
cases been driven to desperation,1
through the memory of the loss sus-I

tained. The faces of both nurses and
internes have changed from an "L 'Al-
legro" to an "Il Penseroso," and happi-
ness is no more. Hearsay has it that
the blow has fallen upon many a coup-
le, and has paralyzed work in the hos-
pital.
There is no comfort for those who
have already been asked,-alas! they
are doomed to a worse fate, for the
hated order says that any nurse en-
gaged at the time of its adoption, is
expected to leave the hospital. But
the efficiency of the hospital has been
impaired, two things -can't be done at
the same time; so the hospitals have
decreed that Dan Cupid must go.

Fresh Lits to Meet this Afternoon
Something entirely new in the way
of class meetings has been arranged
by the fresh lit social committee for
their meeting at 4:00 o'clock today in
room 101 economics building. Dean;
John R. Effinger will give an address
on "The College Spirit of a Freshman,"{
and Rowena Bastian will talk on "The1
Rights of a Freshman Co-ed." Charles
Lamb, '18, will give an original skit
and sing several parodies on popular
songs. Other speakers will be Pres. M.
S. Colleton and T. F. McAllister, chair-
man of the social committee, who will
talk on work of the class and the so-
cial program for the year.
After the program important busi-
ness relating to the dance in Barbour
gymnasium Saturday afternoon and
the social program for the year will be
settled. All members of the class
should attend.

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